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Florida Presbyterian College, St. Petersburg, Florida Volume III 



LDGDS 1966 



Editor, John Spragens, Jr. 
Advertising 120 





It seems like things are always very hectic in the beginning. 
We didn't really have time to look at this place when we first 
got here. After all, we were here and there was this place- 
period. When it all began, every frond and ripple, every 
pinecone, stump, leaf, branch, bud, petal, bush, and blade may 
singly have escaped us. But all the time we knew they were 
there and, after a while, maybe we found them. We were here, 
the experience and the place were real, and that was that. 

And then ... ah yes! One evening we caught the sunset for a 
long ride. Or baby, that day out there when we saw the greenness 
and knew the wind; somewhere between the pragmatic expedient 
and the metaphysical truth, the meaning of rock and cosmic 
awareness, we all got down to realizing that a college, very 
much like almost everything else, had a natural environment. 
There— it was. 





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"Not everything on God's green earth will last," someone once 
said, or something like that. One day it was; the next day 
rubbed out, faded out, moved out, broken out. And so we 
stumble upon dead fish, groddy beaches, and dirty water. Ugh!! 

Because it happened. 

Listen, whether we want to be happy or want to be sad— sad or 
happy; happy, sad— it's all a gas . . . isn't it? 



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Free Form. Aaaaaahhhh!! "What does it all mean, Martha?" 
Like sculpture. We looked for Free Form one day. 
Out past the no-nonsense nonsensical concrete canopies, the 
non-functional friezes, and through a labyrinth of aluminum 
no-rust no-sparkle poles and Apollonian fences we found 
(and could you believe it?) beauty. 









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This is what's happening, baby. We've 
got this campus, and even though it's 
as sentimental as iVlother's picture 
album and Holden Caulfield's little 
sister, we look around at the big and 
the small, the customary and the 
unexplored, and often get, you know, 
butterflies. 
It's hard to express, but you know. 





Drop by in a year or so for another gassy 
installment. New buildings and new roads 
(woweeeeeeeeeeeee!!). The wasteland fill resounds 
with the pounding and whirring of an architectural 
renascence. Watch it, o nature, as we slowly 
reclaim you, building, making, fixing far out. 
Whatacamp-us! 



We can still make a mess if we want to, or even make some order 
if we'd rather live that way. We are independent, or supposed 
to be anyway. We can pursue what we like and learn in the process. 
We can experiment, contemplate, medicate, and love. If we do it 
right, great! If we mess it up, well, that's how it is. 




People doing things, all with ideas! 
Push, push, push. 

Baby, that's the trouble. Nobody moves a 
muscle without coming nose to earlobe 
with somebody's big answer to life and the 
world situation. We might even be led to 
think we can't figure it out by ourselves, 
but we've known all along we can. 
And that's what we're here for, but we 
still wonder if some people came here 
to be learned or to be taught. 



M. %. 





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1 




Cooling it has about fifty million faces. Some 
people are content with the quiet, studious life— 
at least while they're in the library. Then 
there are people who dig: sailing, sporting, 
concerting, singing, dramaing, inundating, and 
debating. Even some people who dig digging. 
Wierd, huh? 













There's goofing off, and there's goofing 

off, and then there's goofing off. 

It's kind of divided Into degrees 

like murder. 

There are things like going to special 

lectures and maybe learning something, 

Or there's organized activity like 

a dance or movies. 

Or you can go out, raise hell, waste 

time, and really enjoy yourself! 






They're funny, places. 

It's next to impossible to get into 

town from the campus, but you can 

actually get credit for spending 

the summer in England or the Balkans 

or wherever. 

How about a credit for spending 
two hours in Webb's City? 

Over an ocean or across the bay, 
a journey or a trip to the union, 
it's usually what we were looking for 
that led us there. 




Escaping doesn't have to be a 
production of Aida in Williams Park. 
The drip-drip or sizzle of nature, 
the just being alone with someone 
liked or loved can be enough. 

And sometimes we must escape into 
ourselves to discover new forms. 

The swing of serendipity is 
best inside. 







't«**Ji^^J^ 




Al Roblwit, Trident 




Some people don't go for just 
getting by, just hanging on, or 
just taking it as it comes and 
later stopping to find out what 
it's really all about. Some 
people make form and decisions 
their business (or at least they 
work at keeping everybody happy). 
Some do in particular. To them 
we owe a debt. We offer our 
thanks and more. 




FrRz Russ, Student Court 



DceOee Jacobs, WDA 



trie (also Jan Snipes), Incita 



Billy 0. WIreman 
Boyd W. Johnson, Dean of Men Vjce President, Development 




John M. Bevan, Dean of the College 




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It's hard to believe, but there 
are people who made this place 
and keep it going. Occasionally 
the ceremonial give and take, or 
Ritual Rut, that somehow gets 
between them and us (goodness 
knows, we never saw it coming!) 
obfuscates the simple fact that 
they do give a damn, they did 
make a place for us to come to, 
and they will continue to work 
for this college. 

They know what's in a dream . . . 
here's hoping. 



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Wlliram H. Kadel, President 



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ACADEMICS 



Editor, Diane Splcher 








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In desperation we sometimes ask, "What am I doing here?" 
The answer is obvious and depressingly trite: we are here 
to learn, to gain knowledge. Yet learning here is more 
than classes and busy work; knowledge is not solely 
dependent on memory. Variety is a certainty and the total 
education is our goal. This diversity is reflected in the 
places and manner of our study; but the basic questioning 
and searching is always evident. The pressure to produce 
is great; the worthwhile or well-done is often difficult. 
Perhaps this is why we work wherever we can be comfortable 
and relaxed. Nevertheless, the constant strain is 
felt by our hands, our eyes, and our feet. Hopefully, we 
manage to produce and satisfy, if no one else, ourselves. 




J. Stanley Chesnut, Rellgli 




Terry Loomis, Drama 



James G. Crane, Art 




V 










Florence Sherboume, Reading 



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John H. Jacobson, Phlloiophy 






Margaret Rigg, Art 



af Henry E. Genz, French 








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James R. Carlson, Drama 








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Sometimes we are provided with opportunities to 
employ our own methods and style. We can use our 
hands to construct the images that our minds create. 
Some of these images are scientific in nature; 
others are visible results of artistic fantasy. 
Independence and individualism are given freedom 
and encouragement. In this atmosphere, we work 
and create. 




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Robert J. Gould, Muilc 



Robort Hall, French 



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Otis H. Shao. Political Sclen< 




Richard Bredenberg, Education 




William F. Gray, Economics 



Emit Kauder. Economics 





Weary eyes communicate the printed word 
to minds that ask, "Who am I? Where am 
I going? Why?" Surrounded by the 
knowledge of the past, new ideas are 
born. Scribbled lines on reams of paper 
herald their birth; the hunched back, 
the open book, and the exhausted body 
evince the hardships of creation and 
the strain of conception. We learn, 
we think, we create. . .here. 





I 



Here we seek knowledge; here we struggle and 
sometimes achieve. This lifeless shell of concrete 
and metal excites the eye and evokes opinion; 
its contents stimulate the mind and provoke 
thought. The structure seems constantly fresh 
and somewhat durable, immune to the fatigue 
which overcomes mind and body. But this 
structure is only a shell. Concrete and metal 
cannot think; they cannot create. They do serve 
those of us inside who can. 





William A. Koelsch, History 



Edward I. Stevens, Psychology 




Philip R. Ferguson, Chemistry 




Dudley E. South, Mathematics 



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Leiand D. Graber, Mathematics 




George K. Reid, Biology 








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We listen, we discuss, and we think. We 
respect the words of those who are here to 
guide us, but, we may disagree and often 
do. Even in our disagreement there is 
evidence of the search that has brought us 
here. Yes, we are here to learn, to gain 
knowledge. But because knowledge has not 
yet discovered its limits, the process of 
learning seems endless. Perhaps it is. 
Therefore, we take joy in each thing 
learned, in each thing understood. Our 
understanding is like a sandy beach; each 
bit of knowledge, though insignificant in 
itself, is precious because it contributes 
to understanding. Knowledge, like the 
grains of sand, may shift with time; but, 
the beach remains. 




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ACTIVITES 



Editor, Wendy Corbett 





What is eight times four? 

Twenty-eight. 

No, that's seven times four. 

Oh. 

What's twenty-eight plus four. 

Uh . . . Thirty-two. 

Good. Now, what's eight times four. 

Thirty-two! 

OK. Now tell me, what's nine times four. 




That was a good play. 

It should be. They worked on it long enough. 

It was pretty funny, too. 

Some of it was too funny. I heard Kadel was upset. 

That doesn't surprise me. I suppose the old people 
have been calling all day. 

Probably. 

Well, he can't really gripe. It was a good play. 

Yeah. 




How did you get the part? 

Guess I was the only one who would shave 

my head. 
Yeah, and you've sure got a lot of hair. 
Urn . . . OUCH! Slow down a little. 
I'll try. Do you want us to use a straight razor 

when we finish with the clippers? 
Hell, no! You're bad enough with those. 
Euripides; you men' a deese. 



L 





Do you want to go to the pool? 

No, I've got to study. 

Heck, it's too nice a day to study. 

Yeah, I know. But I spent two hours playing tennis 

yesterday and that paper's due Friday. 
Well, you could at least take tinfie to play a 

game of Ping-pong. 

No, I . . . 

Ah, come on. 

OK. But only one game! 

Sure . . . 





Can you play football for the dorm Sunday? 
I want to, but I'll have to wait and see. 
Aw, come on out. You won't get hurt. 
Yeah, probably won't even get to play. 
Yes, you will. We're short two men this 
game. Can you play defense? 

I could if I had to. 

You don't have to if you don't . . . 

Oh, I'll be there. 

Good man! 




Come on! Get it in there. 

No, No, NO, NO! 

Watch out. Don't let him get away from you. 

That's better. 

Dunk it, Red! 



IIP 




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Lord, what a mess you are! 
I think some of those eggs were rotten, 
and her aim was bad too. 

Well, at least you don't have shaving 
cream in your ears. 

No. but this isn't quite like egg shampoo. 






Somebody just got those girls with a hose. 

Hah! Who started this anyway? 

Some guys over in Beta, I think. 

Look! Soaked to the skin. 

My hair is still dry. 

Not for long. 

EAUUGH! 




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I wish they hadn't washed windows today. 

IVIe too. I've got work to do. 

I was in the shower when they started on my 
room and had to wait half an hour until 
they finished. It's funny to have a boy 
looking in your window if you live 
upstairs. 

I know what you mean. This morning one of 
the air-conditioning men was wandering 
around and Rosa didn't yell very loud. 

Did he see you? 

No, I saw him first. 



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Addis and Crofut! Oh, this is really 

gonna be bad. 
Don't knock it yet. Give 'em a chance. 
I'll bet they're hicks. Probably from 

some podunk in Alabama. 

OK, OK. 

Well, I can think of a lot better ways to 
spend all that money. 

Maybe, but the movies have been pretty 
good. 

Yeah, art films. 

OK Cynic, what do you want? 

Jazz, like Brubeck. 

Sure. Sure. I think a thousand dollar 
activity fee would be nice too. 






Have you been to the Woom? 
No, I want to though. 
It's not bad. Kind of weird. 
I wish it weren't so far to walk. 

That's the price you have to pay for 

being off campus. 
You may have something there. 

Why don't you come this Saturday. 

There's going to be a play. 
Hmm. I just might. 



Boy, I hear that trip to England was great. 

It was. 

Did you go? 

No, but my roommate did, and that's all I 
hear, day and night. 

I want to go next year if I can raise the 
money. 

I do too. I kind of like that part about "fol- 
lowing local customs." 

Yeah! 





Are you going to lunch now? 

I guess so. But I haven't really had an 
appetite since mid-term. 

Yeah, I know what you mean. 

What was the Core lecture about? 

You didn't go? 

No, I was studying for a test. 

Well, it was Ashby . . . 

Damn! I knew I should have gone. 

Sorry. 




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Damn, no mail again. 

All I've had for two weeks is a library notice 
and a letter from the Dean. 

What did you do this time? 

I got two U's at mid-term. 

That's bad. 

Out of six courses? 

Oh . . . 






I'm glad she's graduating. 

Yeah, she was really sweating for a while. 

I know. Biology, wasn't it. 

Yeah— Dr. Reed. 

Oh, help! 

But she passed. 

Man, I hope my senior year isn't like that. 

Me, too. I hope I even make it to my 
senior year. 

Listen, I'm going to graduate from this place 
if I kill myself doing it. 

You could. 




CLASSES 



Editor, Sandy Stinnetta 





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In this, enter. In unfilled spaces, 
shapes enclosing vacancy in which 
patterns of light and dark are the 
sole inhabitants. In walks and 
lounges, empty, waiting. 
Forms in expectancy, now assuming 
their roles in another cycle of time 
(every year a new creation). 




Into new forms. Molded by the 
situation of arrival, sound, 
nnotion, confusion; 

the walks no longer empty, 
every space filled with 
people, the whole experience 
seeming unreal; 

and pervading everything 
the sense of newness, change 
in patterns, experience lying 
in the future. 




•^mr:i 




Stan Allen, Cathy Alston, William Anderson, Cheryl Anonsen, Carole Austin, 
Jrll Azarenok, Dave Baggett, Donna Baird, Gordon Batstone, James Black, 
Linda Blanton, Roxanne Bllsh, Nelson Blocker, Mrs. Elizabeth Bonner, Judy 
Brennelsen, James Broderick, Ton! Buckwald, Thomas Caddell, Kathtyn 
Callan, Robert Campbell, David Capus, Kathy Carlson, Stanley Carr, Bess 
Cheney, Paul Cheney, Bob Coleman, Phil Cook, Linda Cox, Jetf Cramer, 
John Criswell, Caryn Crowe, Margaret Davis, Chip Dodson, Deborah Donahoe, 
John Eckert, Susan Ehrhardt— Ernest Ertley, Linda Evans, Dana Everett, 
Lynne Ezell, Patrick Faggianelll, Doug Farrow, David Fellows, Ann Ferguson, 
Winifred Ford, Kay Fosgate, Judy Foss, Donald Foster, Jim Francis, David 
Francks, Kitty Freeman, Joy Gadway, Juarlyn Gaiter, Jim Gale, Ofelia Garcia, 
Susan Garcia, Aline Gaston, Elizabeth Gee, Roberta Gessler, Patricia Gonyo, 
Lee Goodnight, Jerry Green, Paul Greene, Judy Grisso, Paul Gruenberg, 
Linda Hahn, Jim Hall, William Hamilton, Linda Harrison, Cheryl Hartley, 
Mary Haynes, James Herton, Willard Hedrick, Susan Hemmer, Sharyn Henry, 
Sally Herbert. 




Torn from blissful semi-Ignorance 
by an unending torrent of knowledge 
breaking stale mental processes, 
bringing with it puzzlement and the 
agony of indirection; 

foundation-shaking flood of verbiage, 
unknown words now cliche-creators— 

What is right, after these changes? 







Daniel Herman, Martha Hinton, Michael Hoffmann, Richard Holthouser, Karl Holtz, Ruth 
Horn, Tonyia Hucks, Karen Hulett, Robert Humphery, Alexander Hunter, Michael Hunter, 
Kathleen Irwin, Sharon Jackson, Carl Jacobson, Sarah Joerger, Lynne Johnson, Patricia 
Johnson, Robert Johnson, Susan Johnson, Thomas Johnson, Marilyn Jones, Brenda 
Jorgensen, William Kates, Henry Kauder, Geoffrey Keener, Terry Kersey, Stephen King, 
Sandy Kingsbury, Maryan Kitchengs, Paul Klein— Robert Koch, Joan Komar, David Landis, 
Linda Lash, Mary Law, Gregory Lee, Mary Jane Lewis, Francis Lindberg, Peter Livers, Jill 
Lockwood, William Luck, Barry Ludin, George McCoy, Neil McFadyen, George McGuire, 
Mary McLeod, Melissa Marrow, Suzanne Marsh, James Meier, George MIntz, Charlotte 
Montague, Kay Montgomery, Susan Moore, Steven Morgan, Ivan Morris, William Moss, 
Anne Murphy, Steven Murray, Bernard Newman, Nancy Ohifest, John Paine, Rodney 
Palmateer, Pamela Pardee, June Parlett, Kathryn Parmelee, Pat Parmer, Spenser Parra- 
more, Martha Parsons, Carl Perhacs, Betty Petro. 



97 




Laura Pomeroy, Martha Pope, George Raftelis, Charles Ranson, Emmett Redding, 
Sandra Reid, Elizabeth Reitz, Steve Rhodes, Janna Rios, Pamela Roberts, Sherry 
Robey, John Rodrigues, Laura Root, Gene Saffen, Carol Schneider, Lynn Sensa- 
baugh, John Servo, Martha Siegel, Barry Smith, Frances Smith, Gail Smith, 
Lynn Smith, Ralph Spainhour, Lana Steller, Mary Jane StephanI, Mary Stewart, 
David Stone, Betti Stopinski, Darcy Sweeney, Gary Tapp, Charlene Thiess, 
Susan Thompson, Anne Tiedeman, Mary Todd, Robert Tomasello, Claudia Toy — 
Merrie Van Loy, Bettie Van Overbeke, Birgit Van Zonnerveld, Carol Verdery, 
Elizabeth Walker, Barbara Wallace, Mary Ellen Warren, Nancy Wayman, Leslie 
Webb, Wiley White, Deanna Wilbur, Donald Williams, David Wilmot, David 
Wilt, Patrick Wolfe, John Wolin, Robert Wooton, Edith Yount, Marilyn Ziegler, 
Mary Altomare, James Armstrong, Katherine Burck, Sharon Carveth, Carol 
Currier, Jean Davis, Anne Devine, Larson Foster, Richard Gelinas, Mary-Dean 
Lee, Patricia Linder, Paul May, Rodney Moyer, David O'Brien, Larry Schultz, 
Jill Severson, Suzanne Synder. 




^*^^ 



FLORIDA PRESBfTTfRIAJj COtUCE 




Unsettled moments, discontent, 
not to be called homesickness 
but resembling its symptoms; 

perhaps merely a desire for 
the familiar, weariness from 
demands on our time and our 
intellects, memories of a 
less burdened past; 

In any case, a dream of being 
away from the pressures of 
this place. 




Geraldine Topaz, Edmund Boyer, Judy Bris- 
bin, Ann Dalstrom, Barbara Heuer, Velma 
Keen, Sarah Thomson, Alyce Spohn, Rarniro 
Saldana, Jean Anderson, Tim Armstrong, 
IVIarigene Arnold, Bill Arnold, Dennis Bade, 
Russell Bailey, Carol Bailey, Jo Settle, Julie 
Bell, Ernest Bentley, Carol Bowden, Anita 
Briggs, Judy Brownlee, Carolyn Bulc, Marin 
Burch, Gale Burton, Ronald Byrd, John 
Callahan, Keith Campagna, Delores Canon, 
Jana Sue Carter— Charles Casanave, Bob 
Clingman, Russ Cook, William Cooley, Diane 
Copple, Wendy Corbett, Thomas Costello, 
Jay Cowan, Gail Cowden, David Cozad, Dell 
Crawford, Jerry Cullum, Jack Cushman, 
Nicholas Dale, Connie Davis, Harry Davis, 
Sandra DePietro, Elizabeth Dickson, Barbara 
Dotson, Harriett Downing, Jeanne Drown, 
Linda Dumas, Kimberly Farmer, IVIarcia Farr, 
Ann Finkernagel, Mac File, Chris Frost, 
Jamie Gainer, Carol Gentry, Sue Gilllland. 




Spontaneous joy in the release 
of tension, freeing the mind 
with water fights; 

reaction to the rhythms of 
music or of the consciousness; 

welcome relief from the 
responsibilities that 
weigh upon us far too often. 




Physical exertion of athletic 
involvement, spectators' cheers, 
the shouts of referees; 
gladly borne burdens of hours 
of practice and aching muscles; 
exhausting battle of intramurals: 
tension of a welcome type. 







Nancy Guy, Laura Harrison, Sharon Hayes, Valerie Hewitt, Jean Hill, 
Kit Hirshberg, Gloria Hollls, Susan Hopkins, Bettie Hord, Harry 
Home, Leland Howard, Janice Hunter, Debbie Hutch, Barbara John- 
son, Lou Anne Johnson, Richard Johnson, Bob Johnson, Jola Johnston, 
Carolyn Jones, Clifford Jones, Daniel Karr, Edward Kelly, Carol 
Kennedy, Carol Kincaid, Suzanne Lafitte, Mike Lamb, Suzanne Lanier, 
Randy Looney, Laurie Lowen, John Lowry — Jere Lykins, Patricia 
Lyons, Chris McCarter, Nancy McDowell, Dent McGough, Elizabeth 
McKeen, Barbara McKlnley, Robert MacKlchan, Charles MacNeill, 
Dennis Mader, Ernest Mahaffey, Gale Manning, Betty Mansfield, Jon 
Marden, Nels Marshall, Eleanor Mason, Gail Maston, Robert Meac- 
ham, Mary Merrick, John MIddleton, Ola Jane Miller, Tink Miller, 
Richard Mills, Anne Moore, Iris Moore, James Moore, Paulette 
Morley, Marilyn Mosely, Sharon Motes, Tim Myers. 



1^ 



Out of groups, individuals; the 
bonds of friendship in study, 
in games, or behind masks; 

reflected in a smile, a laugh: 
persons, outside the network 
of organization. 






William Neal, Richard Nicol, Ava-Agnes Orman, Jane Owens, Patricia 
Papps, Jay Pittner, Barbara Poister, Rodger Poole, Donald Pooley, John 
Porter, Ann Price, Catherine Protheroe, David Pugh, Howard Rees, Bob 
Reynolds, Avis Rhodes, Glenn Robertson, Jean Robin, Walter Sager, 
Susan Sanders, Gerry Sandweiss, Wallace Scherer, Anna Schmidt, Joan 
Seal, Suzanne Sellers, William Seman, Jack Senterfitt, Susan-Anne Shan- 
non, Mary Lu Shepherd, Thom Shuman — Nancy Sissom, Gordon Slack, 
Bebe Smith, Sherman Smith, Diane Spicher, Barry Still, Sandra Stinnette, 
Charles Stripling, David Tatelman, Dwight Tawney, Sally VonKaenel, Dick 
Waghorne, Dawne Watkins, Michael Watson, Peter Watts, Paul Welch, 
Eve West, Rodney Westall, Donald Whitcomb, Leah White, Margaret 
Whitworth, Charles Wilson, Fred Wilson, Michael Wilson, David Withers, 
James Wood, Edith Wright. 



Surrounding our daily existence: 
a multitude of common things, 
ordinary, necessary (inevitably) 
such as dripping umbrellas, and 
mud-scrubbed baseballs, and 
scribblings on a note card, and 
rings from a coffee cup, and a 
dresser-top profusion of bottles 
(how blest your application, 
ever-present aspirin!) 






19 




Joan Allison, Patricia Altenbernd, George Atkinson, Jacque- 
line Ballou, Susan Banks, Peggy Barry, Andy Beckenbach, 
Leila Blair, Michael Bradley, Anne Brownlee, Dita Christie, 
Langley Collins — Sarah Cooper, Robert Gumming, Richard 
Dabbs, Peggy Davis, Nancy Dawson, Becky DeMoss, Mary 
Dickson, Priscilla Doane, Jerry Dunbar, David Eachus, 
Susan Easterberg, Beverly Fant, Marilyn Ferguson, Robert 
Ferguson. 




In disassociation, find unity. Join 

the disjointed, compare the incomparable, 

the varied contrasts of line and mass, 

concept and completion irreconcilable, 

but to be reconciled, in our existence. 

Weld these ideas to acceptable symmetry, 

uniting dissimilarities of is and seem 

by the incessant orderings of the creative mind, 

bringing structure from the conflicts of expression. 





Mark Moulthrop, Valerie Murdock, Steve 
Myers, Darryl Neil, Alice Nelson, David 
Nichols, Sharon Pennock, Nancy Polk, Laura 
Price, Bill Ray, Connie Remington, Harold 
Robinson — Rufus Sessions, Karen Steward, 
Beverly Stewart, Bob Stocking, Philip Taylor, 
David Tenner, Mrs. Sandra Turner, Frances 
Wallace, James Watters, Julia Whitman, 
Joseph Williamson, Rice Worthington. 






From this, decision: thoughts of 
future purpose and direction, of 
knowledge's application, of the 
realization of the potential of 
existence; 

a more than momentary diversion 
from the constant intrusions of 
immediate experience; 

a time for reflection (together, 
alone) on that which lies ahead. 



Students on Leave for Study Abroad: Dana An- 
drews, Laurinda Chappelle, Pamela Dolliver, John 
Heimberg, William Herbert, Susan Hughes, Sharon 
Lott, Vicki Millard, Meredith Sparks, Geoffrey 
Voight, Joyce White. 



Ill 




Stuart Adcock, B.A., Psychology; Sandra Ahlgren, B.A., French; Allen Hunton, 
B.A., Sociology; James Anderson, B.A., Religion; Thomas Bacon, B.A., Psychology; 
Anne Baldwin Hinson, B.S., Mathematics; Muriel Barnard, B.A., Psychology; 
Marylee Baskin, B.A., Literature; Jane Beasley, B.A., Political Science; Linda Jo 
Berry, B.A., Sociology — Margaret Blackwood, B.A., Philosophy; Richard Brandt, 
B.A., Economics; Geoffrey Browne, B.A., Literature; Avise Carter, B.A., German; 
Lawrence Carter, B.S., Mathematics; Patricia Clements, B.A., Sociology; Margaret 
Clough, B.A., Literature; Joel Cole, B.A., Literature; Sandra Coleman, B.A., 
Political Science. 





Taste of early-morning fog; 

waves washing shore (pleasure 
in the union of wind and water) 

light and shadow, and 

gulls' cry in twilight 

. . . unconditioned experience 
of this place's beauty. 




William Coleman, B.S., Chemistry; 
Robert Cook, B.A., Sociology; Kath- 
leen Crawford, B.A., Literature; Don 
Cunningham, B.A., Classics; Angela 
Davis, B.A., Literature; Paul Dell, 
B.S., PreMed— Don Dewhurst, B.A., 
Religion; Herbert Dorr, B.S., Chemis- 
try; Jane Ferguson, B.A., Humanities; 
Thomas Gachet, B.A., Philosophy; 
Elizabeth Gessler, B.A., Music; Rich- 
ard Grimm, B.A., History; Richard 
Hall, B.A., Literature; Susan Hamil- 
ton, B.A., History; Ellen Kay Hedrick, 
B.A., Psychology; Lee Hersey, B.A., 
Psychology; Lynn Hestir, B.A., Span- 
ish; Demaris Higginbotham, B.A., 
Music. 






Andrea Hood, B.A., Sociology; Joanne Hood, B.A., Sociology; DeeDee 
Jacobs, B.A., Religion; Warren Johnson, B.A., Psychology; Mason Kiile- 
brew, B.A., Economics; Sarah Laessle, B.A., Spanish; Karen Lange, B.A., 
Literature; Donald McNeill, B.S., Mathematics; Frederick MacFawn, 
B.A., Economics; Marietta Marra, B.S., Pre-Med; Bruce IVIatten, B.A., 
Art; Lance Morrow, B.A., History— Jonathan Novak, B.A., Sociology; Nina 
Novak, B.A., Sociology; Judy Rankin, B.A., Sociology; Mary Ellen Reiser, 
B.A., Sociology; Robert Reynolds, B.A., Spanish; James Rileigh, B.A., 
Psychology; Albert Robbert, B.A., Psychology; Barbara Rogers, B.A., 
Classics; Frederick Russ, B.A., Economics. 




Emergent from the patterns of 
experience: totality of vision, 
depth of comprehension; 

insight's clarity in complexity's 
tangles; 

final result of the four-year 
process: new modes of perception, 
order of the mind. 




Carl Russell, B.S., Mathematics; 
Nancy Sanders, B.A., Psychology; 
Tony Sherrlll, B.A., Literature; John 
Sims, B.A., Philosophy; Jaroslawa 
Slywka, BA, Russian; Jonathan 
Smith, B.S., Biology; John Spragens, 
B.A., Humanities; Mary Jane Stearns, 
B.A., French; Gregory Thomson, B.A. 
Psychology; Judy Timms, B.A., Psy 
chology — Karen Tomkins, B.A., So- 
ciology; Alice Tratebas, B.A., Litera 
ture; Sara Tussing, B.A., Classics; 
Karl Velt, B.S., IVIathematics; Nancy 
Wanamaker, B.A., Religion; Donald 
Wescott, B.A., Spanish; Harold Wright, 
B.A., Classics; Fred BIckley, B.A., 
Psychology; Richard Lopez, B.A., 
Spanish. 



>;X^ 





iri^J 






In this, depart. Accomplishment of 
purpose, attainment of manifold 
goals leading to another beginning; 

the sought-for design having been 
brought to fruition, departure now 
creating again emptiness; 

forms in fulfillment, having known 
(in time's cycle) a new creation . . . 



-_l L 



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ADVERTISING 



Editor, Dwight Tawney lii 




CONGRATULATIONS 

TO THE 
CLASS 

OF 
1966 




W. L COBB CONSTRUCTION COMPANY 

GENERAL CONTRACTORS 

P. 0. Box 10309 
ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA 33733 





^fam S'fi'9* SMiiitine 



FOK 35 YEARS 



&LGN OF COOP BASmfi. 




ST.PETERSBURG»FLO 




Q]^^^ FLORIDA NATIONAL GROUP 
F. D. I.e. AND FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 



ASK ABOUT THESE SERVICES 



n Bank By Mail 

□ Checking Accounts 
n Savings Accounts 

□ Trust Department 



[]] Installment Loans 

□ Home Improvement Loans 
n Curb Teller 

□ Travelers Checks 



n Loans On Securities □ Christmas Club 
□ Commercial Loans □ Free Parking 



KENNETH E. HENSLEY 

SKYWAY TEXACO 

2220— 34th Street South (U.S. 19) 

St. Petersburg, Florida 

Phone 867-4340 or 867-4510 




^oifem,0: 



COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE SERVICE 

the largest and most modern privately owned 

TEXACO 

Service Station in the South-Eastern 

United States 



it .=Jjaine6 ^nc. 

47li Slijwaij SLl fj., St. PetersLr^, DLiJa 




m 






FLORIST-GREENHOUSES 

2200 LAKEVIEW AVE. S. 
St. Petersburg, Fla. 





STAN'S BARBER SHOP 

5457 -31st. STREETS. 




Congratulafions 
to the 
graduating class 



BROTHERS 



ST. PETERSBURG'S GREAT STORE 




^mm 



CLEANERS 




It's the service that counts 
ONE STOP DRIVE-IN 

OPEN 6 DAYS — 7 A.M. TIL 9 P.M. 
— DRIVE-IN LOCATIONS — 

720 — 4th Street North 2223 — 9th Street South 

2300 — 9th Street North 1640 — 5th Avenue South 
2000 Central Avenue 3320 — 22nd Ave. So. 

1426 Pasadena Ave. So. 

And now in Clearwater 
710 So. Missouri Ave. 




RUTLAND MEN'S STORE 
St. Petersburg, Florida 

FLORIDAS 

WEST COAST 

HEADQUARTERS 

FOR 



• Hickey Freeman 

• Arrow 

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%jtlcimi<dL 



• London Fog 

• Enro 

• Florshelm 



OMEN'S STORE 

{nO'iliciENTRAU AVE. 




The 



... a small detail, but indicative 
of the care v/hich we give to your 
all-important family savings. 

FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS 

AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ST. PETERSBURG 
One of America's Largest 




Additional Prints May Be Ordered 
From Your Yearbook Poses 

Weddings Portraits Commercial 



2729 Central Ave. 
PHONE 862-5910 



THE PRESCRIPTION SHOP 

St. Petersburg, Florida Ov 



534 CENTRAL AVENUE 
TELEPHONE 862-1 141 



666 SIXTH STREET SOUTH 

MEDICAL SQUARE 

TELEPHONE 894-4163 



riptions Called For And 
Delivered 




mci \Yy/A??iEis 

re:gistereo ,s ^j ewelers 

L^'iAMONDS-UEMs'-oiLVER- Watches 
China • Crystal 



434 Central Avenue 
Or Central Plaza 



UNION TRUST 
JSTational Bankj 



cp::ntral at ninth 
st. petersburg. florida 



lEMBER FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORPORATIOf 

and FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM 



THE DUTHIGGEH 

of the 

SHERATDIV \m 

INVITES YDU TD RESERVE A DATE 

for a 

LARGE DR SMALL 

PARTY OR DANCE 

INDOORS or OUTDOORS 

6800 34th Street S. 
St. Petersburg, Florida • Phone 867-1151 



KEYS INDUSTRIES, INC. 



CONCRETE READY-MIX 
MASONRY PRODUCTS 
CONCRETE BLOCK 




INDUSTRIES 



Recognized Quality and Service 

20 ELEVENTH ST.. SO. 
ST. PETERSBURG, FLA. 



PHONES: 



Office 862-5175 
Plant 862-1657 



You meet the 
nicest people 
at 





NATIONAL BANK 

An Affiliate of Union Trust National Bank 

On CENTRAL AVENUE at 31st STREET 

Member F.D.I.C. and Federal Reserve System 




426 Preston Ave. So. 
St. Petersburg, Fla. 




Shop Wards at Central Plaza 



ARTIST SUPPLIES 



finellas 



LUMBER CD. 

MOT INC 



1400 CENTRAL AVENUE 



^Enjoy that 

REFRESHING 
NEW 
FEELING! 





Next step to success 



Graduation marks an achievement to be proud 
of . . . and marks, too, a time to plan the next 
step toward your goal in life. 

Whatever the goal, there'll come a time when 
cash on hand can help you make a big stride 
forward. Prepare now . . . start now to save 
regularly, so you'll have money when you 
want it. 




HOME FEDERAL' 

SAVINGS fi LOAN 



MAIN OFFICE: Central of 19th St., St. Petersburg 



SEMINOLE BRANCH: 7405 Seminole Blvd. (Alt. 19) 



SOFTWATER 



PHONE 862-2189 



St^Petet46^. "peancda. 



YOUR 

PROFESSIONAL LAUNDRY 

FIRST IN 



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486 - 1st AVE. NORTH 

CORNER 5th ST. 
ST. PETERSBURG. FLA. 



... 48 HOUR SERVICE 

AT YOUR 

COLLEGE STORE 



STUDENT LINEN RENTAL 



EDUCATION 
TODAY 

Is The 

KEY OF HOPE 

For 

PEACE and PROGRESS 
TOMORROW 



GENERAL^ELECTRIC 





SHELLS 



S & H Green Stamps Wrecker Service 

Wheel Balancing and Front End Alignment 

- FREE PICK UP & DELIVERY — 

HEINZEN SHELL SERVICE 

Lubrication — Auto Repairs — Goodyear Tires — Batteries — Motor Tune-Up & Brake Service 
1800— 34th Street South 1755— 9th Street South 

Phone 867-6288 Phone 898-8412 

Open 24 Hours St. Petersburg, Florida Open 7 a.m. — 11 p.m. 




1 



o^^ 



Moderr, [/ and Traditional Clothing for Centlem 

300 CENTRAL AVENUE 



HOME OF GANT SHIRTS 



^ke i5ank ^JJe6ianed 



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LEARN FOR THE FUTURE 

SAVE FOR THE FUTURE 

SEE US FOR ALL YOUR FINANCIAL NEEDS 




^t PETERSBURG BANK 6 TRUST COMPANY 

TH STREET NORTH AT 7 TH AVENUE ST PETERSBURG. FlOHtDA 

Member F.D.I.C. 



"FLORIDA'S FINEST FINISHING" 

RO MO PHOTO LAB 



QUALITY 




SERVICE 



QUALITY PHOTOGRAPHIC PRODUCTS- 

RO - MO CAMERA SHOPS 

AMATEUR-COMMERCIAL-PROFESSIONAL 

WITH 
GUARANTEED RO-MO PROCESSING 




LOOK FOR THE DOUBLE DIAMOND 
WHERE YOU LEAVE YOUR FILM 



etca 



iMfikon) 



HASS£LBIAD 



Kodak 

2 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 

5 1675 5th Ave No 
862-6742 

3 155 3rd Street No 
862-3212 




' \.VR\\-~ 



UNDER THE CIRCUMSTANCES . . . 

"People are always blaming 

their circumstances for what they are. 

I don't believe in circumstances. 

The people who get on in this world 

are the people who get up and 

look for the circumstances they want, 

and, if they can't find them, make them." 

— George Bernard Shaw, 1856-1950 



BfH 



T^'Tbtt^eiy ■^'T^^^lut^ey/ 



FLORIDA POWDER CORPORATION 

KOffl JAX-PAYINO. INVCSTOR-OWNCD [LCCTHIC COMPANV 




^^^-'^!M>:k^ 



We haven't got it sacked. You 
know how it is: we take what we 
can find to work with, push it 
around a little, and see what 
we come up with. If the 
year comes out looking the same 
shape to us that it did to you, 
great! If not . . . well, 
maybe you'll find a picture or 
two in here you think are 
pretty. That's the breaks. 
God knows we tried!!! 

__ I ^ John Spragens, Jr. 
\ Editor 




7!^^HE| 




Staff Associates 

Anne Moore 
Carol Gentry 
Cathy Carlsten 



Business Manager 

Dwight Tawney 

Associates 

Bill Arnold 
Laura Pomeroy 
Sue Payne 



Photo Director 

Dick Waghorne 

Associates 

Al Fischer (Bryn-Alan) 
Alex Hunter 
Barbara Dotson 
Gordon Slack 
Jack Cushman 
Jere Lykins 
John Middleton 
John Spragens 
Robbie Hattaway 



Classes Editor 

Sandy Stinnette 

Associates 

Ann Ferguson 
Bess Cheney 
Mary Todd 
Susie Hopkins 



Associates 

Don Cunningham 
Jerry Cullum